subjective


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subjective

1. existing only as perceived and not as a thing in itself
2. Med (of a symptom, condition, etc.) experienced only by the patient and incapable of being recognized or studied by anyone else
References in periodicals archive ?
Center for Epidemiological Studies Scale for Depression, Subjective Happiness Scale and Satisfaction with Life Scale were administered on each participant.
If there are objective and subjective reasons, how are they related?
Overall subjective winner: Samsung Galaxy Note 8 Note that we have mentioned the winner as subjective as we haven't reviewed both the devices yet.
Then, we are also exploring in what extent the consumer subjective norm and knowledge - consumer's intention behavior link is mediated by the consumer's attitude.
Given that self-insight seems to play a role in how mindfulness relates to at least some forms of eudaimonic well-being, such as psychological well-being, we sought to explore how elements of mindfulness combined with the overlapping construct of self-insight may also play a role in relating to subjective well-being.
It is always possible to allocate a subjective probability.
Subjective Well-Being represents a Social Cohesion Indicator which measures the level of a country's economic development.
This study assessed the blockade by CAM2038 of subjective opioid effects of multiple randomised hydromorphone challenges in adults with opioid use disorder, with a key objective to reduce or eliminate the use of illicit opioids.
We found that most of the genetic variants associated with depressive symptoms and/or neuroticism also were linked to subjective well-being, and vice-versa," Benjamin said.
Subjective happiness is closely related to life satisfaction (Diener, 2000) and is defined as an individual's subjective evaluation of his/her happiness or unhappiness (Lyubomirsky & Lepper, 1999).
Foreign Language Learning as Intercultural Experience: The Subjective Dimension